Workers who experience job insecurity over several consecutive years become less emotionally stable, less agreeable and less conscientious.
The food we eat and the products we use should not contribute to human misery. While companies hold some blame, so do consumers who avoid dealing with the consequences of their purchasing decisions.
Data from a workplace barometer study show more than a quarter of employees felt depressed often, a half said depression affected their lives and for 8% life was "very or extremely difficult".
Has anyone close to you asked you to cut down on your work? Do you feel guilty that you're not spending enough time with your friends, family or even yourself? It might be time for change.
It matters whether you feel like your boss cares about you.
Pledging to destigmatise mental health in the workplace is admirable, but it comes with problems too.
Research suggests that 70% of people will experience an illogical sense of being a phoney at work at some point in their careers.
Abusive bosses might be to blame for the growing epidemic of mental ill health among UK workers.
Today it's estimated that we take in about five times as much information as we did 25 years ago, and that we process as much data in a day as our 15th century ancestors would have in their lifetime.
Shakespeare wrote of the 'seven ages of man', and our appetite for food changes as we age too – with implications for our health.
A happier, healthier work life is easy to achieve.
Basically, we need to work less.
It's a demanding job, but all indicators suggest that the Queen is still up to it.
Nature is dispersed through our cities, even if we don’t notice it. And there's abundant evidence that engaging with nature, even in urban settings, is good for us.
Humour doesn't just help people deal with tension in the workplace, it can also help them work through complex problems.
Being underrepresented in science, technology, engineering and math means women can be made to feel they don't belong, with long-term mental health consequences.
In many of the workplaces I visit as a neuroscientist, stressed workers behave much like addicted lab rats. But you don't have to quit the rat race to start feeling better at work.
Technology can work for us, or against us. Sometimes both at the same time.
It turns out that people who've experienced rude behavior from others are "infected" with rudeness and will be rude to the people they interact with next.
Precarious work is just one of the big issues facing NHS staff.